Fascinated by India
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A shocking and unforgettable memory that anyone who has ever visited India will relate to. Beautiful landscapes, people, smells, floods of colors... The more you know about India, the more profound it becomes, with its 5,000-year long history, culture, and handcrafts like works of art. We would like to introduce three brands that have been fascinated by India, a fascinating country where we have traveled around the world, lived and arrived.
Minakusi makes unique jewelry by combining precious antique accessory parts collected from their travels with natural stones and beads.
Fabracadabra, which upcycles saris and other items with colors and unique patterns handed down from Indian families into outerwear from fabric that has been hand-stitched (kantha) in layers.
ne Quittez pas, which sublimates itself into fashion chic with comfortable materials in uplifting colors and outstanding handwork. In March, when spring flowers begin to bloom little by little, we hope that you will enjoy the arrival of spring by dressing in each layer.
Fascinated by India
Clothing & Interior Accessories
NE QUITTEZ PAS in French is a word that means hold on in English.
It means to hold on to one's style. The company's main production base is in India, and its designs with an oriental mood and vivid colors dramatize the women who wear them. The brand is now attracting attention in Japan and Europe as well.
The artist and his wife, Kenichi and Eri Nagai, have traveled the world to collect precious natural stones and ethnic antiques.
They breathed new life into precious natural stones and ethnic antiques that they collected while traveling the world.
This year's exhibition will feature a series of one-of-a-kind pieces using rare parts not found in the permanent collection, as well as new pieces.
Kantha Outerwear & Bags
The designer, Fumiko Nakamura, started her career as a designer at an apparel brand.
With the concept of fashion and sustainability in mind, she creates outerwear and bags using kantha, which are handmade in Indian households, and designs by chance encounters and combinations of colors and patterns.